Author Topic: Email failed to be delivered (CPanel/Roundcube webmail)?  (Read 1515 times)

Offline Adrienne224

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Email failed to be delivered (CPanel/Roundcube webmail)?
« on: September 13, 2017, 10:37:55 PM »
Quality counts if you want the DVD in your car to be a reliable babysitter, advises Rod Easdown. In-car DVD systems are the hottest items in motoring. But Pioneer's product manager for car systems, John Graham, is frustrated. His company was one of the developers of in-car DVD and did the hard promotional yards, but now some cheap products have swamped the market, much of it of decidedly second-rate quality. There's a benefit for consumers: Pioneer, like other big brands in this game, has reduced its prices in response to the deluge of cheap imports. An installed system that used to cost more than $4000 now costs between $2600 and $2900. 
For more information: difference between coaxial VS component car speakers

It is a beautiful system with an in-dash DVD player (DVHP5650MP) that puts a movie in the rear while allowing a second program to be heard through the car's existing speakers. Those in the back can fold down the roof screen (AVRW6100) and listen through cordless headphones (SEIRM250) while the front-seat occupants listen to the radio or, if they have a separate CD stacker, their favourite music discs. When the in-dash unit isn't playing a DVD, it can play CDs through the speakers. JVC is the price leader among established brands. Its road theatre system includes the KVMR9000 overhead monitor and the KDDV5000 in-dash DVD player.

Visual equipment is the growth area of in-car entertainment. It's not cheap, however. Buying a basic screen that mounts in the rear on a front seat head restraint saves money on an overhead unit, although it can cost more to install. Scout around the specialist electrical stores and car audio specialists and you'll find cheaper products. It's just that you have to compromise - and not just with screen quality. Safety is an issue too. The cheapest way to get movies into the car is with a 12/240-volt TV with an integrated VCR, such as Orion's 10VRMT with a 25-centimetre screen and a headphone plug, retailing for $600. But it weighs almost 9 kilograms and is a big, heavy dangerous box to be bouncing around the cabin in a crash, so it would have to be firmly secured.  What are The Speaker Sizes in My Car | Speaker Size for My Car 

Orion has a similar idea with a 12/240-volt 25 centimetre TV with an integrated DVD player, the 10DT, which also sells for $600 and is slightly lighter. The most interesting item in this format is Sony's new $800 MV65ST, a 12/240-volt DVD player that can be hung from the back of one of the front-seat head restraints or strapped to the console so that it faces the rear seat. It has its own speakers or can be operated with up to two sets of headphones. It has a 16.5-centimetre screen and weighs 3 kilograms. "We're putting a lot of effort behind it and I think this month will tell us how it's going to go in the market," Sony product manager Nick Wilson says.

There are no legal restrictions on screens visible to rear-seat passengers but entertainment (movies, TV and games) must not be visible to the driver while the car is moving. This is why screens in the front seat automatically blank out as soon as the car moves, with the exception of satellite navigation mapping. Car entertainment equipment is always vulnerable to thieves, so owners need to adopt security measures. Don't hide parts such as removable faces under the seat or in the console - that's where thieves look. And don't write the PIN on the unit. The best security is to hide it so that it cannot be seen from outside. Quality audio in the car is another challenge.

As well as needing a good deck, good speakers and perhaps even external amplifiers, you will need specialised equalisers and electronic time alignment. Some head units have all of these built in and can even tune themselves to the cabin acoustics on command. A good installer can make your car audio sound even better than your home system. The buzz in mobile audio is compatibility with electronic music files such as MP3 and WMA, and some brands can reproduce a wide range of electronic formats stored on a CD-ROM, so that one CD can carry up to 10 hours of music.

JVC's good-looking KDSC605 CD tuner handles both MP3 and WMA for $400. At Alpine, this compatibility begins at about $450 with the CDA9826. It's also $450 at Pioneer with the DEHP4650MP, and $500 at Sony with the CDXF5500. Good new entrants include LG's TCH800 CD/tuner, which provides MP3 for $374. Basic CD/tuners are still the biggest-selling item in the car entertainment market and sell for less than $200.

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Wilson says the lion's share of the market is in the lower third of the price range. And if you want to upgrade your existing system, think about new speakers. "The single biggest improvement you can make is to change the speakers and it isn't even expensive," Pioneer's Graham says. "You can get new front and rear speakers for $250 to $300 and they'll give you a highly audible improvement." INFO FILE Alpine 1300 765 760 www. alpine. com. au JVC 1800 225 044 www.jvc-a ustralia. com LG 1800 725 375 www.lge. com. au Orion 1800 505 051 www.c astel. com Pioneer 1800 338 439 www.pioneeraus. com. au Sony 1300 720 071 com. au HOT SPOT US satellite radio provider XM recently announced details of MyFi pocket-sized radio, the satellite radio industry's first personal radio. The tiny digital device does not have an external antenna and has a capacity to store up to five hours of downloaded radio programming. 

« Last Edit: June 05, 2018, 06:08:08 AM by Adrienne224 »

Offline rm13

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Re: Email failed to be delivered (CPanel/Roundcube webmail)?
« Reply #1 on: September 13, 2017, 10:42:54 PM »
That sounds like either you have set an SMTP server that you are not allowed to relay email through or the recipient's email server is misconfigured.

Can you send email to other locations successfully through Roundcube?